This should open the door for Myrtus to tell us a story about her own youthful years amongst the Imazighen in Morocco. :)
Signs of modernity are creeping into remote corners of the High Atlas, where life has changed little in 2 000 years for the Imazighen or Amazighs - "Free Men" in Tamazight - as Romans, Vandals, Arabs and French occupied and fought over the plains below.
In Rabhah's village of Olgagh, power lines and satellite dishes are appearing, bringing electric light and images of modern wealth and comfort into sparse mud-and-straw houses.
Sons of shepherds, who were packed off to boarding school to learn Arabic and French, have stayed the course and obtained university educations and ambitions for jobs in town.
But pride in this self-reliance is mixed with resentment at what are seen as unfulfilled promises by the Rabat government for better roads, health services and education.
Local campaigners say the government has neglected Morocco's mountainous, predominantly Berber regions under a deliberate policy to sideline Amazigh identity.
They say that, for the Arabic-speaking middle class that led Morocco to independence in 1956 under the banner of Arab nationalism, attempts to assert Berber culture raise bitter memories of the colonial era when France tried to divide Morocco between areas governed by Berber customs and the rest, subject to Islamic sharia law.
At independence, they say, the dominant Istiqlal party opted for a centralised system of government in which attempts to promote regional languages and cultures were seen as a threat.
Suspicion of the mountain tribes grew with an unsuccessful rebellion in the northern Rif soon after independence and widespread hostility to the monarchy in the southern Souss region.
Morocco has more citizens with Berber origins than any other country and nearly 40% of the population speaks one of three Amazigh languages, but many Berbers accuse their compatriots of discrimination.
In March 2000, the "Berber Manifesto" was published, complaining of repression and demanding development for Berber areas. It called for state recognition of their language, support for cultural institutions and revisions to school books so they fully reflected the role Berbers played in Moroccan history.
The government under the reform-minded King Mohammed has yielded to many of their demands. Teaching in Berber has been extended to 1 200 schools and plans have been announced for a Berber television channel.
But the battle for Berber identity waged in city universities means little in the farming communities of the High Atlas, where few people have heard of the Amazigh movement.
Isolation has guaranteed their singularity and remains perhaps the best hope for preserving their way of life.